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will show you "newsmakers," where we have los angeles mayor antonio villaraigosa. he talks about how the democrats' convention will differ from the republicans and areas where he thinks republicans fall short -- like on immigration and the future of medicare. that is tomorrow at 10:00 a.m. and 6:00 p.m. eastern. >> as c-span covers the republican and democratic party conventions this year, here's what some viewers have had to say that the candidates -- >> i thought governor romney had to do two things in his speech tonight. explain why obama deserves not to be reelected, and the other is explain why he, governor romney, deserves to be reelected, as well as giving some idea of the roots of his values. sort of an introduction to america at large, and i think he largely did a good job. >> i thought the speech honestly was a fairly good speech. it did reintroduce romney to the american public. however, it did not change my mind. i will still vote for president obama. >> i watched the whole convention. i am extremely impressed. i was undecided. now i am decided. i am 100% and from the --
. julian castro and the los angeles mayor talked about issues impacting the hispanic community and increasing voter turnout among latinos. this is over one hour. >> good afternoon and welcome. my name is ron brownstein. also a political analyst for abc and admire and friend of univision. we're here to talk about the democratic party in tomorrow's america. i do not have to tell the people in this room that we're living through the most profound demographic change in the united states. the melting pot era at the turn of the 20th-century. the 2010 census was a postcard from the future. wider presented for fifth of america's population. by 2000, it was 69%. in 2010 as fallen to 53.7. hispanics constitute one in seven americans. the greatest changes among the young. 47% of americans under 18 are non-white. we have the sense that after 2040 we're on track to be a majority minority nation. in the underage teen population we will be majority minority as soon as a few years after 20 -- 2020. a majority of the newborns in the u.s. were non-white. this change is not only deepening diversi
mission for her church in los angeles from 1994-1996. she married matt in december of 1996 in salt lake city. she worked in advertising for boston agencies before becoming a mother. she has four children. she has lived in boston and seattle since being married. currently they are living in san diego, california. she enjoys photography reading, exercising, and cooking in her free time. please help me welcome laurie romney. [applause] >> i actually graduated from college in 1994, just in case you are wondering why i look so young. [laughter] thank you for the introduction. it was really nice. i'm laurie romney, and i am married to mitt romney's second son, matt. i am grateful that you are here. thank you for coming. this really is an important cause. that is why we are all here. the reason i am excited to be here -- i am not a professional speaker, so please excuse me if i am not as articulate as some -- but i feel that i have personal insight and stories to share about mitt that can help you develop a real feeling for how much he cares about women and how confident he is and how hard he
gonzales from los angeles and the corporal from chicago and the major from new jersey all come into the military. thatyou are all put into the military and it is a uniformwe see this part of the world, needing a regimental area. in your attempt to define the are comfortable with, you are missing the point. they see the america effort, a transformational vision of in hamas hamas afghanistan, that transformation effort -- little girls go to school, making it into something, spending a huge amount of money. i would argue the pakistanis have a static notion. russians. they will beat you. i am agreeing with you in coming to some sort of closure in what afghanistan is. it is not that we think of the problem in the same way and disagreed. we think about the problem differently. language with which to talk a n who afghanistan. how will we come down to the tactical questions, etc., that we want to have with the afghansi agree with you it is a bigi do not know it is impossible for us to come to a set of agreements with pakistan about afghanistan. the question i think we are struggling wi
. >> you can see the entire interview with los angeles mayor antonio villaraigosa at any time online at c-span.org. >> next, the president's weekly address. and then a discussion on hurricane isaac. and then u.s. tax policy. >> hi everybody. i went to fort bliss in texas where i met with some of our extord men and women in uniform to mark anotherier in combat in iraq. it was a chance to thank our troops. fort bliss is home to soldiers that took part in every part of the iraq war from the initial assault to the fight to the partnership with the iraqi people that helped give them a chance to help forge their own defendant nate any. while the war itself remains a source of controversy here at home, one thing will never be in doubt, the members of our armed forces are patriots in every sense of the word. they met every mission and performed every task that was asked of them with precision and skill. now, with no americans fighting in iraq, it is my privilege on behalf of a grateful nation to once again congratulate these soldiers on a job well done. this anniversary is a chance to appreciate
and universities, ask the mayors who are here. los angeles is getting green and chicago is getting an infrastructure bank because republicans and democrats are working together to get it. they didn't check their brains at the door. they didn't stop disagreeing. but their purpose was to get something done. now, why is this true? why does cooperation work better than constant conflict? because nobody is right all the time. and a broken clock is right twice a day. every one of us and every one of them, we're compelled to spend our fleeting lives between those two extremes. knowing we're never going to be right all the time and hoping we're right more than twice a day. unfortunately, the faction that now dominates the republican party doesn't see it that way. they think government is always the enemy, they're always right, and compromise is weakness. just in the last couple of elections they defeated two distinguished republican senators because they dared to cooperate with democrats on issues important to the future of the country even national security. they beat a republican congres
demonstrations, in i believe los angeles and houston, among other places. those are posted on the web. but we have no indication of anything that is violent in nature. nonetheless, immediately after the attack in benghazi, we began outreach to a number of groups within the country, faith-based groups and others, who could be the target of a violent attack and provided them with guidance on things they can do to make sure they are as safe as possible. so we continue that outreach. we continue working with our local partners in terms of what they are seeing on the ground and then monitoring the open source media. >> thank you. let me ask you, finally, what we as a government can do to counteract the impact of this film? we are a country of almost 310 billion people now. this film, hateful, really, was done by a handful of people, and yet american embassies, consulates, not only are the subject of protests, which is very much in the american spirit of civil protests and right of free speech, but going beyond that to destruction of property and at its worst a terrorist attack on benghazi that kil
Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7